Skip to main content

Health and Politics


If we earnestly want to protect our body and its physiology, we do all we can to prevent infection. We instinctively avoid allowing entry of bad bacteria and strengthen our body's immunity and natural defences.

We become disciplined ourselves to ensure the best in what we eat, how we keep fit and the way to practise what we believe in. 

Where bad bacteria gets one part of our body to be infested, we do what we can early to rid the cause of the problem. 

We take steps to contain the situation. We do not continue to carry on our previous policy in how we behave, in effectively managing the risks of getting infected again.

We look at the facts, we do not chatter away but immediately take action to protect what is all right with us and remove the source of what is affecting our overall health. 

We do not give excuses to ourselves. We are conscious of the medicines we take, the side effects and are serious in building up a database of our health treatment and related checks. 

We seek as much information to help ourselves foremost and not facilitate the agendas of others which do not help maintain or nurture our interests.

We maintain a healthy and balanced mindset to acknowledge and appreciate about what is still right about our body and health. We become determined to ensure our integrity and inner happiness is not further infringed upon. 

We do not underestimate the intents of and damage from bad bacteria or viruses. Negative bacteria will attack the weakest point in our body's process chain. 

We seriously carry out checks and controls to ensure maximum prevention and minimise the possibility of such bad bacteria creating havoc to our bodies ever again. 

We first spend whatever money we have to defend ourselves and make us stronger, instead of anything else. 

We ensure the bad bacteria remains with their ilk and have no means to ever attack our body again. 

We use our utmost intelligence to detect, prevent and remove the source of our body's ill health. 

We do not react only after each episode of symptoms experienced. 

Now just replace the word "body" with your own "country". Or "state" and "region". Even your "community", "neighbourhood" and "family".

The interesting part is your own personal, community and political leader's definition of "bad bacteria".

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Chung Ling Alumni Association Petaling Jaya Klang Valley

Telephone Contact:  +603 7957 0318

85 Degrees Bakery Cafe Hurstville NSW

There are several outlets of this bakery cafe for several years now in Australia.  Did they coem from the USA?

Each franchised outlet is in a busy area, often in suburbs so-called by a diverse Asian demographic.   The one in Hurstville is rather roomy and lots of baked stuff on its shelves.   The base of Sydney operations is in Chester Hill, a suburb south-west of the Sydney city centre.


Some of the cake creations would be viewed as rather leaning on the East Asian dimension  - Strawberry Angel (with chocolate base and top) and Mango Cheese ( with yoghurt).   However, to counter this perspective, there are also Death by Chocolate, US Cheesecake, Coffee Brulee and Blueberry Marble options.    


The pastries are definitely filled with ingredients more suited to perhaps Anime loving fans and non-mainstream cultures - for example, garlic, pork, tuna, green tea, red bean, shallots, pork floss, coconut, Hokkaido butter cream and Boroh or pineapple buns.   Sung seems to be a variation emphasised…

Penang - Lor Mee

Lor mee is another of those street foods that are not commonly available in Western societies, but are easily found in southern China, Thailand, Malaysia and Singapore. The dish is iconic of the Teochew Province in China and has been mainly brought to equatorial climes by immigrants over the last few centuries. It combines snippets of ingredients in a thick savoury sauce. Above, the lor mee with roast pork and sliced hard boiled egg accompaniments at the Fong Sheng Cafe, along Lorong Selamat in Georgetown, Penang - the place was introduced by May Wah and Henry Quah.







The cafe harks back to the seventies or eighties - and maybe earlier - what caught my eye were (above) freshly blended fruit and/or vegetable juices and (below) metal and plastic contraptions of the food trade.
















Hot and cold drinks are easily on offer from the cafe (above and below) at very reasonable prices.







Another version of the dish (below) taken whilst Bob Lee was enjoying them in another cafe or coffee shop in Georgetown…